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Flower's Political review and monthly register. (monthly miscellany ..., Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1808
Flower's Political review and monthly register. (monthly miscellany ..., Volum 6
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1809
Flower's Political review and monthly register. (monthly miscellany ..., Volum 9
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1811
abuses appeared arms army Austria bill British brought called carried cause charge chief Clarke commander committee conduct consequence consideration considered constitution corruption division Duke Duke of York duty effect Emperor enemy English evidence existence expressed feel force formed forward France French give given ground honour hope house of Commons important influence inquiry interest Italy King late letter Lord Majesty Majesty's Major March means measure meeting ment ministers motion moved never noble object observed occasion opinion parliament passed persons practices present proceedings proposed proved question reason received reform resolution Resolved respect royal highness sent Spain taken thanks thing thought tion took town troops United vote Wardle whole wished witness York
Side 472 - That no person who has an office or place of profit under the King, or receives a pension from the crown, shall be capable of serving as a member of the house of commons.
Side 7 - Instead of a pledge, therefore, of a suspension of the embargo as to her in case of such a repeal, it was presumed that a sufficient inducement might be found in other considerations, and particularly in the change produced by a compliance with our just demands by one belligerent and a refusal by the other in the relations between the other and the United States.
Side 327 - ... to promote by authorized means- improvements friendly to agriculture, to manufactures, and to external, as well as internal commerce; to favor in like manner the advancement of science and the diffusion of information as the best aliment to true liberty...
Side 11 - Shall it lie unproductive in the public vaults? Shall the revenue be reduced? or shall it not rather be appropriated to the improvements of roads, canals, rivers, education and other great foundations of prosperity and union under the powers which congress may already possess, or such amendment of the constitution as may be approved by the states?
Side 326 - ... to hold the union of the States as the basis of their peace and happiness; to support the Constitution, which is the cement of the Union, as well in its limitations as in its authorities; to respect the rights and authorities reserved to the States and to the people as equally incorporated with and essential to the success of the general system...
Side 10 - ... from taxation with us, and of protecting duties and prohibitions — become permanent. The commerce with the Indians, too, within our own boundaries, is likely to receive abundant aliment from the same internal source, and will secure to them peace and the progress of civilization, undisturbed by practices hostile to both. The...
Side 327 - ... neighbors from the degradation and wretchedness of savage life, to a participation of the improvements of which the human mind and manners are susceptible in a civilized state : as far as sentiments and intentions such as these can aid the fulfilment of my duty they will be a resource which cannot fail me.
Side 37 - Resolved, That it is expedient to prohibit by law the admission into the ports of the United States of all public or private armed or unarmed ships or vessels belonging to Great Britain or France, or to any other of the belligerent powers having in force orders or decrees violating the lawful commerce and neutral rights of the United States...